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, local, and federal. it's a moment when you move beyond party. they're not republicans and democrats in new jersey, they're just americans in need. and those messages, of course, resonate with americans in general. they also happen to be part of what the president and what governor christie is talking about. you know, this is the kind of politics that independent voters, moderates, the gettable, undecided -- >> that tiny number. >> that's what they want to see. they want to see a system that works. and when you have frankly, someone who is brash and outspoken and conservative, working with a president who's supposed to be polarizing, christie and obama working together with a single focus, i think it actually encourages people about politics, about government, and about these two individuals. because it does take leaders, it does take individuals, full credit to the two men involved. >> indeed. i would say a hearty amen to that. eugene, the president has been pretty evenhanded in the way he's responded to this storm. he tells fema, no bureaucracy, no red tape. he tells the governors
institute >> live, local, late-breaking, this is wbal tv-11 news at noon. >> it is postseason magic 15 years in the making. buckle up, orioles fans, the playoff drought ends tonight. the birds are our big story this hour. they are in arlington, texas right now, gearing up to play the one and done wild-card game. this veteran is one of only three players with postseason experience. yu darvish will start for texas. he has yet to pitch against the orioles. chris davis says he will spend the last few hours before the game learning has much as he can about darvish. >> we have not seen him this year. we know his reputation. we are going to go out there and learn as much as we can about him. >> he throws cutters, sliders, if curveballs. >> first pitch is tonight at 8:37. jennifer tells us have the uncertainty of the one game playoff is creating a conundrum for local businesses. >> baltimore waiting to see if they can beat texas in texas and then come back to take on the yankees. in the meantime, businesses are finding themselves in the classic hurry up and wait s
amendment. the 10th amendment says local decisions made at the state level are better than washington. i understand that is represented in congress i should not be meddling in state affairs but i have my opinions and yes, we need to get this resolved. ms. hochul believes its washington that's always got the right answer. it's big of a coming out of washington, washington to tell the states and counties what to do. that's a big difference. this is a state issue. i will respect that this is a state issue. i respect and honor the tenth amendment of our constitution. >> give you a quick rebuttal but is it a state issue? hochul: guess it's a state issue but also with when your your leader in congress you are in position to set to bring people together. i don't think i should just walk away and say i don't care about the community's i represent. this is hurting them. we need to resolve this so i take it to framework to my job in washington. it's not just what you do sitting in a job at capital. when is multimedia grocery store, you've got to get involved and help them. when anakin needed help,
thousand customer outages. the utility has nearly 2,000 local and out-of-state crew members ready to restore power and they're already urging be patient. >> we cannot effectively and more importantly safely operate in wind above 25 or 30 mile-an-hour sustained and certainly gusts that are higher than that. the bucket trucks simply can't operate in that. the prioritization is we look to get the most customers back as as we can. >> b.g.e. is also reminding customers not to assume that they know your power is out. call 1-877-778-2222. >> governor on, -- o'malley is calling a state of emergency. >> our team coverage continues with 11 news david collins who has more on how local jurisdictions are getting ready for this storm system. >> hurricane sandy, the super storm, franken storm. it has lots of names but one potentially devastating consequence depending on the path it takes. >> we do not know exactly what the storm will do but we know it's coming to baltimore county and will have a severe impact. >> the concern we have is the duration of it. >> the baltimore county emergency operat
age of a mile. we'll start at 7:00 this evening, we'll see fog pushing locally across the bay to some east bay loks and out over the peninsula. fog with the greatest densitty in the north bay. looking at conditions ahead, we'll look at -- let's try that again. high pressure is a dominant feature in the weather picture, we can see our next storm. starting at 7:00 wednesday after the noon. it will be cloudy. rain to the north. what happens sthau follow a time line that. front sweeps south ward. we'll see first wave the rain developing up in the north bay. then continuing sweeping south ward by 11:00 p.m. is just beginning to reach the east bay. will be a wet overnight period into thursday morning and thursday morning beginning rush hour at 5:00 we'll see lots of wet weather. sunny skies after morning fog nice mild afternoon upper 60s to low 70s around the bay. to our south highs in the 7. here is the accu-weather forecast. interesting forecast ahead with clouds and rain wednesday night. showers continue into thursday morning. drying out, warming up throughout the weekend. warmth just do
beyond local to the hyperlocal market. how do you compete there? >> hyperlocal they're just referring to geotargetting. today the technology evolved so much since either one of those businesses were launched. we were fortunate to build our platform on the latest technology. so everything is going to be, everything is going to be geotargeted and down to the individual cell towers to be able to tell where somebody is by mobile. so much has been discussed in terms of mobile advertising and how it works but this is really, call it mobile commerce. that is, so when somebody is listen to the radio and hear a sweet jack ad and check in and see exactly what is closest to them and where they can actually go find a deal. that's where using mobile and as well as radio can be a very powerful combination together. david: lewis, you have a very ambitious goal. $100 million in revenue by 2014 is your goal. when you're approaching investors for this project and you tell them, do they scoff at 100 million in a year and a half? >> well, in reality that's a, that's not a big percentage of the revenue. t
. let us look at this post -- state a bit more. local a lot more. they should keep them and aligned with regard to protecting rights. protecting the american economy on a global scale. regulating commerce, and relate regulating big business for the protection of the people -- setting reasonable taxes for the welfare of the nation, protecting and maintaining, advancing the national infrastructure. generally acting as leaders. next up is sherry, watching us up in des moines, iowa. caller: i do agree with mitt romney. i think the government is getting way too big. host: next up is les in detroit. a democrat. you are on. caller: we in michigan have to decide in november whether to allow a big state to come into a city to take over and take a financial manager or an emergency manager and. i guess they think the cities who have -- local government where they can come in and remove the city officials. like the mayor, city council. now, i do not think that is what the presidential candidate mitt romney had in mind when he wanted to say states have rights. but what about the city's rights to
, almost. you know, these local residents who had gathered here to watch this. they're getting to see a remarkable engineering feat along with a little bit of history, fredricka. >> casey, i know there are experts on the ground there, but it really does see at least from this vantage point, i'm 3,000 miles away, but it seems like there's an awful lot of room to the right for those wheels to kind of shimmy over and perhaps spare that tree as you just mentioned. those wheels can kind of turn in any direction, but it looks like a couple feet away from the curb on the right side. >> well, it was a couple -- it is a couple feet away from the curb now, but when it first arrived at this location, it was right up against the curb. there was no more room. within inches of the curb. so they had to back it um, reposition it, and turn it around. and i'm not sure the camera gives you the full picture, but you can see that it's now moving back in the other direction. maybe a little closer to the curb. it looks like -- i'm no engineer, but it looks like they're going to have to go left and right, le
the state to answer this problem has become increasingly problematic, so acting locally and doing something about it is just enormously important, so at the expense of some, what i think are minimal impacts on parks, and i really love the work you did about the use in those parks because that's enormously helpful to us, i think that the general outcome of this is a very, very positive message to everybody. having said that, i share the concern that you're proposing lifting the allocations based on maximum height and bulk of these other buildings, but i asked the question, what happens when you come in with specific designs and they may be less than maximum, can we reduce the number? can we reduce the allocation to reflect the real design? >> joshua switzky, planning staff, you would only be allocating the amount necessary for any individual projects, and as the proposed amend *f amendments to the motion would not let buildings outside the plan area avail of those unused allocations, so those two scenarios, the unused allocation goes unused forever or the commission could act to reduce the a
fast this daredevil has to sky dive to become the new world record holder. >>> cheering for local businesses. a major impact a dozen events are having on san francisco's economy. >> you can wake up with ktvu every morning get the mornings top stories that develop while you were sleeping sent straight to your cell phone every weekday morning at 6:00 a.m.. text the word wakeup to 70123. ♪ places it will take you. ♪ dreams it will make come true. ♪ with technology and style to match your achievements and desires. ♪ the question is where will your new es take you? ♪ introducing the all-new lexus es. ♪ >>> welcome back. time now 6:24. a sky diving daredevil is hoping to set new records tomorrow attempting the highest and fastest free fall in history. 43-year-old felix bumgarner is scheduled to make the fall tomorrow. reaching an altitude of 23 miles. the usa tree january wants to break two records free falling the farthest ever at 117,000 feet and falling the posttest eventually breaking the sound barrier. >>> the political world is remembering foreigner california lieutena
problem with dense fog. here forecast animation and fog pushes locally across the bay. it will be especially dense up in the north bay valleys where maybe some commuting problems because of that reduced investigation built. low temperatures in the low 50s. mild overnight. here is satellite image showing high pressure holding out for one more day as the controlling feature in our weather picture but this cold front is bearing down on us. this is the system that will produce rain for wednesday evening. start our forecast animation again at 1:00 wednesday afternoon halloween, it will be cloudy later in the day. then it will early afternoon hours, rain developing in the north bay pushing down to sonoma county by 8:00 p.m. or so. then after that, cold front continues sweeping southeastward. rain will push to other parts of the area blanketing the bay area with rainfall into the morning rush on thursday. perhaps a bit slow on thursday morning. for tomorrow, sunny skies high temperatures, generally mild in the low to mid-70s around the bay and into the inland locations. mid t
, an election this tight comes down to ground game, early voting. and the numbers this terms of local headquarters are stunning. nationally, obama has a clear edge. 750 local campaign offices compared to around 280 for the romney campaign. so almost a 3-1 split. in the state of florida, tighter. 2-1, advantage obama, 102 to 48. local headquarters. this is just one metric. local headquarters is a question of real estate. what really matters is those voter engagements. it's the phone calls they've made, the ability to get people to the polls. it's the ability to get people to vote early. that is particularly key in a state like florida. but ground game is a critical measure in a race this tight, everything matters in the final sprint. and this -- in the case of headquarters, it's advantage obama, no question. >> you know what, just as you were saying that, we popped up a graphic. and i want to look at those numbers again, because i couldn't believe it. it was the headquarters in ohio, florida and virginia, which are three of the most critical states. obama has 122 to romney's 40. in flo
is to where the property starts here in ocean city. and that's a big concern for local residents, and local authorities here. they are going to be watching that coastal surge, the storm surge, and the tidal surge, as hurricane sandy starts pounding this area later on this evening. soledad? >> sandra endo for us this morning. thank you for that update. let's get right to george howell in kill devil hills. nice to talk to you. how's it looking where you are, george? >> soledad, where sandra is starting to see those winds, winds 50 miles an hour plus, we are seeing less wind here, after what has been a three-day event. we've seen the strong winds, we've seen sideways rain. this area has really been under the gun for several days. and the problem now, they're keeping a very close eye on two things. number one the storm surge. you can't really see it right now but when you look at the atlantic, it is very high covering the beach that was there. they're concerned about a storm surge, soledad, anywhere from 4 to 6 feet on this area where we are. and further south along the outer banks could get up
is very impressed with the local response and how local and federal government seems to have really come together. and fema really has improved in the last five years. >> yeah. >> i want to give credit to fox news, because they did the best coverage, and they had frank luntz and ann coulter on at the same time in hopes that the sheer evil would keep the storm away. >> i saw mayor bloomberg on the tv, and he is wall an imconspiring person. >> well, yeah. it is tragic for the loss of life although it is compared to haiti, america has nothing to complain about -- >> and you have been to haiti -- >> yeah, but they lost a folks in haiti on that storm, and it's tragic the 11 lives we have lost so far in the states. roland lost power. >> yeah. >> as well as frank coniff who is staying in my old place lost power. this is not be an katrina, it seems like people were really prepared. state and local government really worked together. over 50 homes have been destroyed, and i'm waiting to hear if my family's house is okay. but in general people stuck together and it has been a
gusts >> wow. >> so the package of high winds extends out far. >> want to talk about radar here locally, because some bands of heavy rain getting ready to moven through. we're going to spotlight them for you here. >> this yellow band pushed through baltimore. it's still pushing through baltimore, and we know that not only is this where the heavy bands of rain are, but this is where the heavy winds are. as you begin to feel more intensity with the rain outside your house or whatever, you're also going to notice that the winds will kick up as well. and i suspect we are beginning now to transition into where anytime now, these wind gusts could be 60 plus. as the storm is. along the eastern shore just into delaware, this line of yellow, the moderate showers out there will really contain the highest winds we'veseen so far. so give them a couple more hours to come on through. i think that's when we'll begin to get more reports of 60 plus miles per hour wind gusts -- these are just gusts. a better way to say that would be occasional gusts within the bands moving on through. and all these bands
of local communities where the local government sets of the platform where anyone can report a pothole or some need in their neighborhood or a problem or an opportunity that they see and because the technology allows so much more of these ways to get information to the city, the city can be much more adaptive and resilience and innovative in the way it is instead of that bureaucratic nightmare so many governments are you can actually have the government platform that is open and inventive and creative. >> host: this is booktv's "in depth". we invite an offer to talk about his or her body of work and this month we are pleased to have bestselling author steven johnson. here is a list of his books. beginning in 1999 a technology transforms the way we create and communicate". "emergence: the connected lives of ants, brains, cities, and software" came out in 2002. "mind wide open: your brain and the neuroscience of everyday life" in 2005, came out in science, cities, and the modern world" in 2006, of air: a story of science, faith, revolution, and the birth of america" in 2008, "where good
dissertation research, i got in my car, drove around the country and interviewed local level tea party leaders and local diners and restaurants we sat down. i went to virginia, pennsylvania, kentucky, utah, california and do a surprising how similar the worldviews of these tea partiers were and yet so distinct from my academic colleagues at ucla where i've been getting a phd. for the first one i'd like to make, one thing that sets the tea party apart from many others if they have a very traditional review. so essentially, they have this view america's land of opportunity and that all people regardless of backgrounds can succeed. now this is not to say, but they have this even more so and this is how the answer poll questions and how they help explain a lot of there there policy positions that other people have a hard time understanding. the scope of this. so these are some signs i took at a washington d.c. tea party protest here by the capital. you often see signs like this. don't spread my wealth. spread my work ethic. stop punishing and rewarding failure. this is all part of a common thing.
the schwarzenegger institute does not abandon states and local government and county commissions. we have to work together with the legislature. we have to balance the budget or we go to jail. maybe that is how some got there. so by partisanship -- bipartisanship athens. i worked with arnold when we were governors on clean energy. on climate change. we were ahead. immigration -- with charlie on health care. by the way, john and i came to the congress, said the same time. we worked on navajo issues and creating a federal boxing commission and native american issues with tom daschle. i think this is a good issue -- panel. the states, there are laboratories ofbi partisanship -- bi partisanship that the government can learn from. maybe this institute can figure that out. >> pick up on that. it is true. governors are practical, they have to do that, but you ought to have the national governors' association where you do seem to come together more -- you also have the national governors' association, reducing to come together more. >> when you give responsibility as an executive, i say this, having serv
money on defense, educate kids, have cops and firefighters, decent roads. john: does local government responsibility. >> sometimes the federal governnt gets into that's. john: he is keeping anembassy with 15,000 americans. he wants to spend more on defense, not as much as romney, but more. he wants to spend on everything. >> i'm not going to disagree in fight you on every one of these issues because there are some things that i wish we would cut. i would rather get out of afghanistan quicker than we are. there are things. the answer is not i don't think for any reasonable person to defend all spenng programs at all times. what we have in our politics really in the end is a fight over priorities, isn't it? john: one last reason why i don't trust your favorite can't it. >> the war on drugs has been the other failure, and that think that we need to rethink it. decriminalize are marijuana laws >> what am not going to b doing is using just the resources to try to circumvent state laws on this issue. john: and he absolutely has. he has rated more of these marijuana dispensaries than bush's
into fact local and state taxes you know what the top 5% pay? they get 35.3% of the income, as you can say in 2011 and they pay 37.1% of the taxes. so that is not a very progressive tax system at all. and so why is romney saying they pay 60% of the taxes when in reality when you take all the taxes in effect they pay pretty much the percentage that they get, 35% to 37%. because romney thinks it's his job to protect the top 5%. no don't raise the taxes. they already pay too much--of federal income. his job will be to look out for the top 5% who made him president and who earlier made him governor. that's what they have to connect and understand that this guy is not going to create any jobs. he didn't do it in massachusetts, and's not going to do it as president. that's not his goal. you have 18 days to do it. i hope the obama administration is listening. this is an issue that used issue for mitt romney. swing state likely female voters 49% for president obama and 48% for mitt romney. that used to be a much larger differential but it's obviously closed. why? he says, i got a binder full of
, politics being local, not global, they'll be aiming for impact on the electoral map. late polling to show you, including a new cnn/orc poll in florida that shows a statistical dead heat. 49% for the republican challenger, 48% for the democratic incumbent. let's switch maps and take a closer look. first inside florida, what's driving our new poll numbers? number one, governor romney and president obama have what we'll call a generational gap. look at this, among voters under the age of 50, the president wins by 20 points. among those 50 and older, a big lead for the republican ticket, 13 points. an indication there all those attacks on the republicans on medicare and social security not working as well as the obama campaign might hope. a generational gap, also an income divide. among those making less than $50,000 a year, a big win for if president. among those making $50,000 or more, a big win for governor romney. paul ryan on the republican side. why is this still so close? in part because close elections are won among independent voters and in the suburbs, a dead heat among independents
cannot be dealing with every security request for merit local american outpost around the world. the president and vice president have more important work to do. to lay them at the foot of the president is not necessarily fair. it raises the level of presidential attention. president obama says we have strengthened security and have launched a full investigation into the attacks libya. those are the areas the president can do something. host: we have comments coming in on twitter with different opinions. host: this is from jerseygirlinpa. how much do you think the past will be brought up? or will that not be touched enough by the candidates. guest: romney will not raise it. he has distanced himself from the last republican president. how were early george w. bush' -- how rarely charge of the name has been bush's mentioned over the past few years. i think a lot of the issues have moved beyond the problems initiated under the last presidency. the real focus now, the arab spring, events in the middle east, events in asia -- these are particular to our period. i did not expect the t
that are in many cases for local government are best partners at fighting important poverty, that kind of stuff. >> governor walker, for you as well, the defining issue that determines the outcome in your state? >> well it's certainly about jobs. in our case it's elections are fundamentally about the future and not about the past. so i think people on the few weeks back on that night in denver and john's state outside of his hometown there when voters got to see that mitt romney had a plan and the president didn't. and now in the last few days, he's trying to gloss that over with a 20-page glossy document. he doesn't have a plan, mitt romney does. in fact just yesterday as i was traveling the state, there were literally farmers out in fields that had almost like a burma shave commercial. they had one sign after another after another that listed out the five points of his plan. people want to know how they're going to get working in janesville or green bay or wausau or milwaukee or superior. they want to know how we're going to get working again. i think it was clear after the debate. they saw r
the district. the writer's desktop and the coordinator's phone are working on a joke with local color. the secure cloud just received a revised intro from the strategist's tablet. and while i make my way into the venue, the candidate will be rehearsing off of his phone. [ candidate ] and thanks to every young face i see out there. [ woman ] his phone is one of his biggest supporters. [ female announcer ] with cisco at the center... working together has never worked so well. >>> our second story "outfront." sandy devastates staten island. that burrow of new york city has seen some of the worst damage in new york. six people were killed there. two residents died in the tottenville section when two homes were ripped from their foundations. shelters and hospitals lost power. congressman michael grimm, part of his district is in staten island and he's on the phone from the brook rain lynn part of the district. good to talk to you, certainly not under these circumstances. obviously you've been on the ground talking to residents. how are things? >> people are devastated. obviously, we've ha
and the message. you control the population is at the borders. you control local and regional events. it was true for the governments of the region. it is true for u.s. policy as reflected in the outsize focus on military capability. but today, information is ubiquitous. a generation ago in saudi arabia commie pressure nation from one or more of four sources, parents, teachers, imams or tribal leaders. every leader you make of the black area or iphone with every app known to mankind. a study abroad or colleges of many torments, living with students from other villages with different views. we have gone in the dark days of the cold war and eastern europe, worked would listen to their transistor radio to an era where saudis get 24 hour newscasts and receive constant twitter feeds. you cannot control the message and a longer. you can only influence. so the real question of the day, does the united states, and do the governments of the region had the necessary tools to be successful in an age of influence? let me close by thanking the national council for their leadership role in the great dialogue o
liberty has a birthday. how officials mark the occasion. >> you're watching wbal-tv 11, live, local, late breaking. [captioning made possible by constellation energy group] >> bracing for sandy, hundreds of thousands preparing for the worst as the category one storm barrels up the u.s. coastline and has already killed 58 people in the caribbean. welcome to 11 news sunday morning, i'm lisa robinson. >> and i'm mindy basara. an 800-mile swath of the country is in the crosshairs of sandy. >> residents on the east coast are preparing for winds, rain, and snow in some areas. >> we have live coverage with tony pann and jennifer franciotti. we begin with tony. >> today's not going to be a big deal. it will be a good day to prepare for things. we might get some rain and it will be breezy today but not a lot happening. right now 59 at the airport. northeast wind at 12. winds will pick up heading into the afternoon. you'd call it breezy, not windy, between 10 and 20 miles per hour. picking up rain on the outer fringes of the storm which is still way off the southeast coast. heavy rain off the easte
a little bit of success in the congress when i was there resolving local issues when it comes to land it. the way to do it is to work with lotus -- local leaders to resolve those issues. the congressman's approach was to write to the president of the united states to ask him with a stroke of his pen to create a national monument without resolving any of the local issues that are still there. i do not think washington should be doing that and overriding local control and resolution here. those extremes in olfaction approaches do not work in the long term to resolve land disputes. >> actually, i was writing to the president at the behest of the whole coalition of local leaders, from the mayor of las cruces to many of the local clubs. one of the broadest bipartisan groups of supporters i have ever seen. i think we should listen to them. there is an overwhelming support to a new national monument. i am very happy to join with the local support and help make that happen. >> by denying the controversy exists is not make it go away. these 30 cattle growers that have grazing permits on the west
the paperwork. this has been a combination of policy choices again at the state, federal and local levels but also information technology improvements that have made things possible that were not available in the past. but a lot of these programs are under pressure now. some of it is so explicit political attacks aimed at outreach programs and aimed at the policies that have made it easier for people and on the programs. we also know the state agencies are stretched very thin. there are a lot of demands on them and their funding has been caught and in some we're hearing stories of unemployment insurance and people calling and calling to apply for their benefits and just getting a busy signal over and over again. it is a real opportunity to think about how we can build on the progress we've made so far. how can we prevent it from wearing away and what improvements can we make in the future. in particular, the affordable care act or the health care reform presents an opportunity to make some improvements as we move forward. i am going to wave to reports also available outside of the coaliti
grounds, he gets some coverage here in the local media market, it also gives him an opportunity, you heard david pluff talking about libya on a sunday show, he was down-playing the president's expectation saying he's not such a great debater, he hasn't done this in four years since debating john mccain where as mitt romney had all this practice. even last night the president was trying to downplay his expectations. >> who is going to put the most points on the board? [you are ] >> no, no, governor romney, he's a good debater. i'm just okay. but what i'm most concerned about is having a serious discussion about what we need to do to keep the country growing and restore security for hard-working americans. >> i'm just okay the president says in terms of debating, although i remember back in tpwaeut 2008 he did a pretty good job against hillary clinton. a pretty good job with john mccain. by the way, no sign of lindsay lohan here yet. jenna: where are the celebrities going to come in next. ed you're better than okay. back toed as news warrants in las vegas. i gregg: if she was there you would
fires backs sound like you're trying to put answers to questions. that's where it ended. the local michigan station pulled that part of the interview off the website. they said the time was up and everyone making big deal out of nothing. congressman ryan's team statement they issued. reporter was well over allotted time interview when he started to ask a weird question related to gun violence with tax cuts. ryan responded anyone would with a strange situation, when you do 200 interviews in couple months eventually you will see a local reporter embarass himself. that from the ryan campaign. that is the back and forth. hope you're able to follow all that. be sure to follow us on thursday night for the first and only vice presidential debate between vice president joe biden and congressman paul ryan. coverage and analysis gets started at 8:55 eastern time. bill: i like your idea. do reenactment. give me the reporter. i'll be ryan. new survey of small businesses showing business owners are pessimistic about the near future. the future. the drop openings are dropping. charles payne with
in powder. this has been medifacts for boost®. with the funding, to our local schools and the accountability from our local schools... that we'll need to improve student learning in every classroom. so we can stay 47th... or we can choose proposition 38. i'm voting yes on 38... because it makes our children #1. >> pelley: a suicide bomber blew himself up outside a mosque in afghanistan today during a muslim holiday. at least 41 people were killed and more than 50 were hurt. many were soldiers and police. 15-year-old malala yousafzai is vowing to return to pakistan to take her final exams. we've been following the progress of the girl who led a campaign to open more schools to girls. she was targeted and shot in the head by the taliban. she's being treated in britain, and elizabeth palmer is there. >> reporter: at last, to go with all the expert medical care, malala's got her family with her, too. her parents and brothers arrived in birmingham to find her on the mend. >> i'm thankful to god. >> reporter: it's a miracle, said her father, ziauddin, choking up as he recalled how he thought she w
' message into local media where undecided voters can hear it and candidate events lure voters who can be taken after the rally to vote early or convinced to volunteer for the final get out the vote effort. but while the candidates have suspended their public events for a little bit, the race does still continue. both campaigns were kicking each other under the table today in ohio over the auto bailout, releasing competing television ads and accusations. >> mason: john, how is this likely to affect the ground organization for both candidates in the key battleground states you were talking about? >> well, they'll continue fighting it out on the ground while the candidates are not there, but there is this element of without the candidates coming to pay a visit, the campaigns have to rely on surrogates to come and surrogates don't turn out the crowds as much. in some states, the crucial battleground state of virginia and then also perhaps a little bit in north carolina the ground game kind of has to halt in terms of just the fact that the weather is too bad and also because volunteers are
. >> it required stitches, i know he was treated here by the local ems 12347 the police charged jennings with assault, theft and hate crime because he told the middle eastern cabbie to go back to his own country. >> cenk: that's an exact quote. according to the cabbie he said, i'm going to kill you. you should go back to your country. forget the hate crime part of it although you shouldn't forget that, but he said, i'm going to kill you and then stabs the guy. the cabbie said he tried to stab him in the neck and he blocked it with his hand. no one disputes that he pulled a knife. but the cops wouldn't do anything to him because he pays $10,000 in taxes. you want to talk about a sense of entitlement. i'm rich, and i've a $3.5 million house, i can stab you all i like. you know what they did today? dropped the charges. local report. >> in queens a cabbie anger and frustrateed. >> it's unfair. i swear to god, it's really unfair. >> in stamford a banker thankful and relieved. >> i don't have a lot to say about the case beyond the fact that the outcome speaks for itself. >> connecticut prosec
and should test but i like the idea of more local control and decision making for how we support our education and i like the idea of federal dollars falling into students, so i like to see more parents be able to choose things for them. unlike senator kent will i support public charter schools and supports innovation and i'm not someone will be a tool in the u.s. senate race at >> senator cantwell? cantwell: education is so important. as someone that went to school and got to go to it from college and know how important it is, but ednrique, your questions or with early childhood education and that's why i want to make sure that we don't have a ryan budget that would cut some of our most essentials education programs. i want to make sure that we invest in early childhood education and vindicate recalled system i've been focused to make sure that we continue science, technology, engineering and math. some of the best investments i've seen in the states have been at the school district or delta high school and the evergreen school in southwest washington or the asian high school. they
and a sister institute in germany. it is important these efforts are driven by local populations, things that are handed down from the united states did not work all that well. we are pleased that you are here. i hope you have lots of questions, and if i can turn this over to you -- >> thank you para much, and let me add my welcome to you. we are delighted to see you here this morning. it will be an interesting conversation about syria after assad the challenges of managing a transition period as jim mentioned, the event this morning is in many ways a culmination of a project that has been in the destination for about nine months. if that there's any similarity to other properties of gestation, it is a coincidence. this event this morning is an opportunity for us to discuss a document the day after, which we have it available for you to pick up upstairs, both in arabic and english on a cd that contains strategies and recommendations for how syrians can cope with the broad range of challenges that are inevitably going to follow the transition to a post-assad era. what is critical is that
, and indeed the pla is tasked with running the local war under the conditions of information as asian. so, the pla is now charged with seizing information superior rate on a defined as the ability to freely use information and to deny the use of information to your opponent, and this is important because what they view now is the ability to speed with which the military is able to make decisions is the traditional factor and why the military is successful on the battleground and there's two ways you can prove this, and of your own decision making ability speed through the better system and the other is that you can deny those of devotees to your opponent. and we actually see that happening now both in the chinese doctrine and the technology. however, information superiority does not have to be achieved through out all battlefields for all time. you see the writing that they are saying that information superiority can be achieved locally and in a certain place as well as in a certain time to read what you're seeing here is what you're talking about in a striking specific node that opens up
they can launch as late as 11:00 or noo local time, 1:00 or 2:00 pm eastern time. they're going to wait another couple of hours to make the call. they could see more optimal conditions now that the sun has come up and winds may die down. the key height they're looking at is winds 700 to 800 feet above the earth were a little bit too high earlier today. they think now that the sun has come up that those winds may come down. they're going to stick it out for another couple of hours and may still be able to launch today. a couple of months ago i talked to the daredevil, felix baumgartner and asked him a fairly heavy question about all of this. >> always been part of my life, as a base jumper, you always face death on every base jump. therefore, it is important that you do your homework, because you need confidence. you have to have confidence in your team, your skills and yourself. and you always hope you're not going to die. it might happen but i'm going to put everything out there to make sure it's not going to happen. >> he has a large team of scientists and other experts at work. they'
on federal elections but it also covered state and local elections. you see a lot of interesting information about the groups that are buying ads on state issues like political campaigns and ballot measures. it is a good resource for people to see exactly what is going on in their city and also for journalists who are focused on states and local coverage to get a detailed sense of who is spending money. host: justin elliott, thank you so much for joining us. up next, tucker carlson will be here to talk about tonight's presidential debate. first, julie sobel joins us to look at the senate race in north dakota, a very tight senate race between rick berg and heidi heitkamp. this is a state where president obama is certain to lose by double digits. why is this senate race expected to be so close? guest: obama is expected to lose by double digits. people agree that heidi heitkamp is the one candidate decorative made this a close race for democrats. it would've been a republican pickup. has crafted an independent persona. people just say she has cut some good ads and this race has been a dead heat
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